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The Farmer's Life.
1 Jove the farmer's quiet life
ilis peaceful home, devoid of strife
With sweet contentment blessed;
I love the virtues of bis heart.
Which love, and peace, and joy impart.
Around his tranquil rest.
I love the blooming hills and dales,
Their healthful winds and odorous gales,
Un tainted with disease:
1 love the tales and legends old.
By white haired aires at twilight told,
'Mid scenes of shadowy eaie.
I love the labor and the toil
Which cloth with beauty Freedom's soil,
fVhere tyrants never trod.
And where each task from lurmoil free.
Great God! is sanctified by thee,
And consecrates the sod.
I love the scenes of social mirth
Which cheer his quiet ev ening hearth
With joy unmixed replete:
Where friendship's smiles, and love's sly leer,
Are seen through hope's transparent tear.
And true friends only meet.
I love whate'er the seasons bring
The Cowers that blush the birds that wing
Eve's low Colian breeze
The spring's soft smiles the summer's
All charm in their degrees.
The Mockins Bird.
BY A. B. MEEK.
From the vale, what music ringing
Fills the bosom of the night!
On trjsense, entranced, flinging
Spells of witchery and delight!
O'er magnolia, Inne, and cedar,
From yon locust. tup, it swells.
Like the chant of serenader,
Or tho rhymes of silver bells!
Listen ! dearest, listen to it!
Sweeter sounds tere never head!
Tis the 6ong of that wild poet,
Mime and minstrel Mocking Bird.
See him swinging in his gl try.
On yon topmost Lending limb!
Carolling hi amorous story,
Like some wild crusader's hymn!
Now it faints in tones deWcioud
As the first low vow of love!
Now it bursts in swells capricious.
All the niounlil valeabuvo!
Litter.! dearest, &.c.
Why is't thus, this tylvan Petrarch
fours all night his tere iade?
'Tlj for somo proud wooJland Laars,
His ad Eonnet3 all are made!
Uut he changes now his measure,
Gladness bubbling from his mouth,
Jest, and jibe, and mimic pleasure,
Winged Mcrcuitu of the South!
Listen! dearest, Lc.
Bird of nuiic, wit, and glatlin.ee!
Trubadorc of sunny cliaie!
Pijcnchatiter of all sadness!
Would thine art were in my rhyme,
O'er lha heart that's beating ly ma,
I would weave a spell divine!
la there ought she could deny m.,
Drinking iu such e'.nins as thine?
Listen! dearest, listen to it!
Sweeter sounds were never hoard!
Tis the song of that wild poef,
31 hue and minstrel Mockikg Bird.
A Quaker's Letter to his Watchmaker.
I herewith send my pocket clock, which
greatly standeth in need cf thy friendly
correction. The last time he was at thy
friendly scltooi he was no ways reformed,
nor in the least benefitted thereby; for 1
perceive by the index of his mind that he
is a liar, and the truth is not in him; that
his motions are wavering and irregular;
that his pulse is sometimes slow, which
betokencih not an even temper; at other
times it waxeth sluggish, notviihs:andmg
I frequently urge him; when he should be
on his duty, as thou knowcth his name
dsnotetli; 1 will find him slumbering or
sleepingor as the vanity of human rea-
soir-phrasea it, catch htm napping. Ex
amine htm, therefore, and prove him, 1
beseech thec, thoroughly, that thou may-
esU by being well acquainted with his m-
. ward frame and d spost.ion, draw him from
the path wherein he should go. Itgriev-
it-th me to think, and when I ponder there
on, I am venly of the opinion that his body
is foul, and the whole mass corrupted.
Cleanse him, therefore, with thy charming
physic, from all polution, that he may
vibrate and circulate according to the trutn
I will place him a few days under thy care
and pay for his board as thou requiresl.
I entreat thee, Iricnd John, to demean thy
self on this occasion with right judgment
according to the gift which is in thee, and
prove thyself a superior workman. And
when thou layest thy correcting hands on
him, let it be without passion lest thou
drive him to destruction. Do thou regu
late his motion for the time to come by
the motion of the light that ruleth the day,
and when thou findest him converted from
the error of his ways, and more conforma
ble to the above mentioned rules, then do
send him home with a just bill of charges,
urawn out by the spirit of moderation, and
it shall be sent to thee in the root of all
mmimrlt -slssh.-Bill -- imuay"
The Diary Business in New York.
A statement of Mr. John Ilolbert's butter
diary and farm, located in the town and
county of Chemung, New York, adjoining
the Pennsylvania State line; elevation about
twenty feet above tide water, and at 42
degrees north latitude. The farm contains
200 acres of land, which w as farmed the
past season as follows. I have kept and
milked 40 cows, and my grain pastures
and meadows are as follows; 24 acres of
wheat; 8 of buckwheat; 10 of oats; 20 of
corn and potatoes; 2 of summer fallow; 40
of meadow; 74 of pastures; 22 of wood
and waste land.
The soil is a gravelly loam, with a slight
mixture of black sand; subsoil the same.
I use no roots or slops for my cows; all
that I feed them is hay and grass, and corn
stalks. My pastures are clover and timo
thy, and hay the same; and my meadows
produce from one to two and a half tons per
acre per annum. I sow plaster on my
meadows and pastures every year, and use
the Cayuga plaster.
BREED OF COWS. .
My cows are generally the common
breed. I have a few that have a slight
mixture of Durham blood in them. Their
ages will range from three years old to
twelve. I prefer a cow not less than five
years old for the diary, and as much older
as she winters well. I change pastures
often, and think it a good plan to change
twice a week. Too jnuch care cannot be
taken to have your cows well watered and
salted. 1 keep a large watering trough in
my cow yard, where I very frequently
observe cows drinking large quantities of
water immediately alter coming nom me
brook. I keep salt lying in the yard the
I take care to have my cellar thoroughly
cleansed and whitewashed early every
spring. I keep milk in one cellar and
butter in another. Too much care cannot
be taken by dairymen to observe the time
of churning. I usually churn irom one
hour to one hour and a half. I pnt from
one to two pails of cold water in each
churn, before commencing to churn, and
one pail more in each when nearly done,
in order to thin the milk, and make it pro
duce all the butter it contains. When done,
j take the butter out, wash it through one
water, then set it m the cellar and salt it,
then work it from three to live times before
packing. Butter should not be made quite
salt enough until the last working. Then
add a little salt, which makes a brine that
keeps the butter sweet. One ounce ol
salt to a pound f butter is about the quan
tity 1 take. I pick the first day, if the
weather is cool, if warm, the second day.
If the milk is two warm when churned,
the quantity of butter will be less and the
quality and flavor not as good as when it
is cool at a proper temperature. I have
always worked my butter by hand. Last
fall I bought a butter worker, but I dis
prove of its use entirely and recommend
tlie nana laale in its stead, in packing,
I till my firkins to within two inches ol
the top, then lay a clean cloth on the top
of the butter, and put salt on the top of the
cloth and keep it covered with salt and
brine all the season. Great care should
be taken not to let the milk stand too long
before churning, as in that case in hot
weather, it becomes too sour, and the but
ter will be sour also, and in cool weatherit
becomes bitter. All of which can be pre
vented in cool weather by putting about
one quart of buttermilk in each pan or tub
before straining the milk, and iu hot wea
ther by churning as soon as the milk be
comes thick and moist on the top of the
cream. I use the Turk's Island salt of
the Ahton sacke. I have never used any
of the solar evaporated salt, or steain refi
ned salt Irom the
Onondaga salt works.
QUANTITY OF BUTTER MADE.
I commenced making butter about the
1st of pril, and up to May 4th made five
hundred and twelve pounds, and then
commenced packing for the fall market.
Made in May 2(5 days, seven hundred and
forty-seven pounds; in June, 30 days,
mad eleven hundred and eighty-six pounds;
in July, Jl days, ten hundred and seventy
nine pounds; in August, 31 days, ten hun
dred and sixteen pounds; and from Septem
ber 1st up to December 15th, three and a
hall months, nineteen hundred and forty-
eight pounds, which is about the close of
the season for making butter. I sold mv
diary this year to li. Clearwater, at 138
Washington street. New York, on the 30th
day of November, for 23 cents per pound
wmcn amount was live thousand and thirty
four pounds. The spring butter, and the
butter that was sent to the different fair,
and the butter that was made after the
diary was taken off, amounted to fourteen
hundred and fifty-four pounds, the whole
averaging twenty-three cents per pound,
amounted in cash to fourteen hundred and
ninety-two dollars and twenty four cents,
that is over and above family use and
which finally makes an average of thirty.
seven dollars and thirty cents per cow in
cluding heifers. Transactions of the N.
V. S. Jig. Society.
Uutot darkness cometh light ,'
t'uuiur & ubvii sam wnen lie looked into
the ink keg.
: . j :i-j i . .
I To what color does a flogging change
9. loyl It makes him yell t!
Abdnctioa of Rev.
The Republic, commenting on this
We do not hesitate to say, from a pe
rusal of all the evidence, that there has
been more perjury and villany disclosed
on this trial than ordinarily .neets the
eye or ear of any Oold Bajley law'er.
It can scarcely admit of doubt, that bribe
ry to an immense amount has been em
ployed, to suborn witnesses and induce
them to forswear themselves.
We cannot believe in the innocence of
the Spanish consul. The weight of cred
lble testimony satisfies us that Garcia was
fraudulently, if not forcibly kidnapped
and carried on board the Mary Ellen.
We doubt the innocence both of the cap
tain and crew of that schooner. We be
ffeve that Garcia, who left New Orleans
without a single change of clothes, was
put on board the American vessel, An
drew Ring, nominally for quarantine, but
really for a prison; that vessel being all
the tune kept under the guns of a Span
ish man-of-war, so that she could not pos
sible escape cut of the harbor with Gar
cia on board; while the fi.ct of his per
forming quarantine in an American ves
sel was but a trick of the crafty Spaniard
who governs that island, to induce the
people of the United States to suppose
that. Garcia was free. We have not a
doubt that the confession of Garcia to our
consul, Mr. Campbell, in the presence of
the captain of the port, that he came vol
untarily from New Orleans, was an ac
knowledgment extorted" by fear of death,
and that he has long since retracted it, if
he has not gone to his grave. We learn
irom tiavanna that the captain general
has refused permission to Air. Campbell
to visit Garcia in prison, and when we
last heard from him he was confined on
board a Spanish man of-war.
A few days ago, in our anxiety for
justice mthis business we published the
! i c 1 ...
ojjuuisii consul s aeience without one
word of comment. The story was artful
ly drawn up, as we now beheve, to con
ceal his guilt. Garcia was kidnapptd.
because as the second jailer of the prison
at Havana, he had aided in the escape, ol
Villaverde, who was confined in dungeon
for high treason. The Count of Aicoy
has been, we fear, guilty of aiding and
abt-tting in this infamous act. IJow
much money has been expended in bribing
witnesses at New Orleans, as well as
agents engaged in the abduction of Gar
cia, we have no means of knowing.
Ink is the blackest sea on which thought
rides at anchor.
The tone of good company is marked
by the absence of personalities. Among
well informed persons there are plenty oP-j
topics to discuss, without giving pain to
any one present without submitting to
act the part of a but', or of that still
poorer creature, the wag that plays upon
Since the generality of persons act from
impulse, much more than from principle,
men are neither so good nor so bad as we
are apt to think them.
Some men in the world advance like
crabs, by their eccentricities walking con
trary to every one else.
Order is the sanity of the mind, the
health of the body, the peace of the city,
. J ' J '
What blockheads are those wise per
sons, who think it necessary that a child
should comprehend every thing it reads.
Industry, economy, and p.udeiice, are
the same forerunners of success. They
create that admirable combination of pow
ers in one, which always conduce to even
To ditfuse useful information, to farther
intellectual refinement sure forerunners
of moral improvement; to hasten the com
ing of that bright day, when the dawn of
general knowledge shall chase awav the
lazy, lingering mists, even from the base
of the great social pyramid; this, indeed,
is a high calling, in which the most splen
did talents and consummate virtue may
well press onward, eager to bear a part.
Happiness doats on her works, and is
prodigal to her favorite. As one drop of
water hath an attraction for another, so do
felicities run hits felicities.
There are some minds which we must
leave to their idiotism.
No one can be happy withyut a friend,
and no one can know what friends he has
until he is unhapp.
He who has nothing to do, has no busi
ness to live.
Speculation is a word that sometimes
begins with its second letter.
We have little pity for, others, until we
are in a situation to claim" it ovrselves.
It is refreshing even to look upon a true
and real American, with his swinging gait,
in the full consciousness of his manhood.
T'iere is something even in his appearance
d.iferent from other people, it is not
recklessness, not rudeness, not isolation,
not misanthropy. Nothing of this sort is
seen. And yet there is an air of perfect
independence, and freedom, consciousness
of strength and power, repose in the midst
of his activity, calmness and dignity with
profound emotions. An American, more
than any character it was ever my happi
ness to study, looks like a man who is
sensible that hs carries .his own destinies
about him; that lie is complete in himself;
and aiso that he is self-acting, self-moving
intelligence; that he has to shape his own
course and become the architect of his own
fortune. He does not seem to be looking
without to catch the chances of same stray
events by which to fashion his life; his
thoughts are steadily fixed upon strength-1
ening his own resources, and he is always
lavimr in a stock for the voyage upon.
know what to call it) a rotundity-a fullness
a completeness of manhood- not seen
m other societies; and to those who do not
comprehend him, or who have only been
accustomed to the fawning flatteries and
as false as they are fawning of other
nations, all this is extremely offensive.
The tharm of Cleanliness.
A white-vellow cravat or shirt on a man
speaks at or.ce the character of his wife;j
and be you assured that she will not take,
the pains with your dress that she has i
never taken with her own. Then the
m inner of putting on the dress is no bad
foundation for judging, if it be careless, (
slovenly, if it do not' properly fit: no mat-j
ter for its mean quality; mean as it may be;
it may be neatly and trimly put on; and ifj
it be not, take care of yourself, for, as you
will soon find to ycur cost, a sloven in onej
thing is a sloven in all things. The coun
try people judge greatly from the state of
the covering of the ancle; and if it be not
clean and tight, they conclude that all out
of sight is not as it o jght to be. Look at
- W 1
the shoes; if they be trodden down on one.
side, loose on the foot, or run down at the
heel, it is a very bad sign; and, as to slip- j
shod, though at coming down in the morn-,
incr. and fivnn hpforft davlicrhr. make llD'
c j - a - - . i i
your mind to a rone, rather than live with
a slipshod wife. Cobbet.
f f (I E undersigned having a3oriatd them
Ji selves in the Cabinet Making Business,
ur.dsf the firm of Lloyd J- I.itzingrrheg leuve
to inform the ciiizt-ns of Ebensl'urjj and vicin.
itv. that t he y intend inanufuctu ring; to . order
ami keeping constantly ifi h ind every variety of
BUREAUS, TABLES, STA.DS. SET.
TEES, BEDSTEADS, $c , c,
A'hich lliey will soil rry low tor cali or ap
proved Country Produce. All ordeis in their
line of business will be thankfully received and
promptly attended to. Ptrsons oec iring cho;i
furniture are assured tliat they wwi f:nd it to
t heir interest to call at their Ware Room.oppo.
site Litzinrer cc I ocd s More, and examine
their stock before pu rchasing elsewhere. Tlsev
hope by a close attention lu business to merit
a liberal share of public patronage
All kinds of Lumber luken in exchunze for
STEPHEN LLOYD, Jr.
D. A LirZINGER.
April 12, 1S49 27-6m.
MUHIIAY & ZAIIM.
rnillANKFUL for past favors, would respect
Ji fully inform their friend, and tho public
general!', that they have just received ibe
largest, handsomest and best selected atsort
that has been brought to Ebensburg this sea
son, and which they nro determined to dispose
of at the lowest pi ices imaginable.
, , ' "7,u,: ,K ' u,-,iCCCB.ar3; l enumerate an
the articles ti ev have on lmnd, but request the
j public to call and examine for the. 'n selves, when
i they will find mobt every article usually kept
in a country tstore, ami at prices equ i liy an low
as goods can bo bought east or vvt&t of ibe
Alleelir-uy mm:n' urns.
LUMBER, GllAIN, WOOL, and all kinds
of Country Produce, taken in exchange for
Goods. M. Z.
Cbensburg. May If), 1S49.
THE H0MK JOURNAL
Edited by George P. Morris and X. P. Willis;
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY.
The first number nf new series of this
widely-circulated and universally popular
ivill, lor tlie acroininorlatioii of new sub?CRI
bkrs, be ibsuod on Saturday, the seventh Uay of
July next, with several sew, original snd at
TRACT! V 12 FEATURES. THE HOMC JOURNAL
is wholly a peculiar paper, abounding in every
variety of Literature and News; and, besides
Iieinp oiia of the most oleg.mtly printed and
interesting ahcet. ex:ant. it is by Jar the ch-ap.
tst the terms beinij nly Two D illars a Year
(in advance) or turke cities roa fivk dollars.
XOIV IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE.
Address MORRIS & WILLIS, Eiitors and
Pioprietors, at the Office f publication. No.
107 Fulton Street, New-Fork.
ANOTHER lot of thobe cheap Dry Goods,
among which are
Super French Lawns,
New style Linen Lustre,
Satin stripe Linen Mode Lustre.
Plaid and Karlston Ginghams,
Cloth, Cassimere, Prints, &c.
Have just been received and now opening bv
LITZINGER cf- TODD.
June 7. 1849. -
OOKS and STATIONARY for a!e at
Large lot of Glass. Nails and Sait,just
received and for sale at the store of
MURRAY &. ZAIIM.
UEENSIVARE and . GROCERIES,
largo lot, for sale low at
JUST received, n la-gpi lot of English and
French CLOTHS, Blue, Black and Fan.
ey CASSIMERES, and SATINETS of eve.
ry variety, at the ttnr of
JU11JS H. ISUCUAXAN.
Neatly and expeditiously execu-1
Putdcvrn for Trial ct c Ccurt cf Ccrr.
men Pleas to be held ct Elenslurg, in
and for the county cf Cambric, com
mencing cn Monday, the 1st day cf
October, Jl. Lf. 1619.
Rank,Rrook&.Replier rs Rodders cfc Thomas
Zn bin's A dm';
V AluO'O 4 A'ilU rs
vs Cia' E&'ra
vs 15 rm It's Adm'rs
vs 11 ouse & Fuum
I ole csstr
C hick for usa
Georjje et al
New man el 1
vs W illiams ct ux
vs Johns; own Co.
vs Con vim y
v M K ernan
vs K-n;j &. Shoenbcrjcr
VS li :da.';0zd et &1
vs Joi e
vs Fvans et a!.
M'Crory i, Divvers
Cok &. M'Kee, U30
Bra a ley
WILLIAM IIHTLE, Proth'j.
August 15. 18 IJ.
raumfor October Term, 1849.
Nicholas C'riini, S tmmerhill tp.
Daniel M'Cauly CarMiItp.
Stephen i"Wnyer, a.-hiulon tp.
Thomas lJorer, do.
Andrew Diiiimire. Jackou tp.
George V. (Jei-re. Washington tp
JanitB Yst, Carrol tp
TiOinu8 Gore, Johnstown
U'i liiim Luther. I'arro'tp
J'-ho T. Will. urns, Cumbria tp
Andrew Di.noi; i-he, Washington tp
J oli ii I3hi'Jrii. Kiel l-u:d tp.
Henry Dunmire, fSuiumerhill tp
Ji.hu (.'. IJurner. R.ciId.iid tp
Jo!:ti Krisc, W hito lp
II ic l-a i d J(;iicb Jr-, Cambria tp
Jch'i ke'ly. da.
John K00118, Allegheny tp
Wii!i,tni ic!;, Riculjud lp
L. wis Storm. Clearfield lp
William Little. do.
A brum Couiiujf'i. Com'inaugh tp
Joseph IJ.it U, Allegheny tp
Dunitl .M'ALiii.imy, Washington lp
For October Term, 1849.
Jacob I'rmgle, Summcrhtll tp
John B' cr. W lute lj
Conrad C irroll. Ciairfieid fp
En'.inurl Jlrallicr, Jcck'n tp
Willimi I'. Patl-in. i..-hnbt wn
William Gbise , Carroll tp
Richard Sa ndersoii. Coiiemnigh tp
.Al ., ttll CojM'ljnd, Julni-tou
Josnph Snyder, Suuvncrhill tp
Ilcnry Ivtlle. A'h:g!jHiiy tp
hainwel U. Liliy, Washington tp
Jaewb W inari, Richland lp
Samuel St. Clair, do
Samuel Pryce, Cambria tp
Mi-liMel .Murray, Carrol tp
Jair.es l)u can, J .cknij.-i tp
Timothy Davis, Canon 1 tp
Ia.ic "-ills, 5 j.n.iiu.-hili tp
Wil'iain Rainey, Washington tp
Jo'ni Noel. riij
William Wraklanr!, Carroll tp
George Murray, Sn.'ntnurhi.l tp
DnViQ O'll.ira. Washington lp
Michiicl Skellv, S;iniiiiL'rl)i!: 1 1
' abliii-utou Don jf !;iss.
a.-q icijar.na tp
Pel e r Scan I in , Cambria
1 nomas i ). Koep, u
John II. Myers. Sjmme-hi'l tp
Sami.el Horner, Couennugh tp
John liriiEH do
John Piatt, Susquehanna tp
Mat thaw 1 vory, I Iciirlield t p
Georyu le-i::i. Con-jimuglj tp
Robert Niiiley. S J-quth jn.ia tp
James Keliy. Allegheny tp
John S.;ete. Jo-iii-t'j -vii.
August 1G, ISiJ. 15
SADDLB & HAUNKSS
fHMlR undertii?ncd having- purchased the in
.a. ter si of C. G Cramer in tho firm of
Cramer M'Coy, rcFpnctfnlly begs lcavo to in
form hi friends and the pulilic eenorallv thai
he is now carrying on the Saddlery Business
on his own hook," in the buihiinp formerly oc
cupicd as a Printing USce, whero he will keep
constantly on hand a largo and splendid assort
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, Col
lars, Nruips, Slc, Slc.
All of which, he will sell es low for cath or
country produce as any other establishment m
this county. Any orders in hit line of bu i
ne9 will be promptly executed at the shortest
Farmers ar.d others desiring cheap barcainn
will find it no their interest to call at No. 6.
and examine tho slock before purchasing
elsewhere. - .
The hier.cFt market prices will bo given for
Lumber and Hides in c&chrre for harness.
II U Gil A. .M'COY.
May 16. 1813 27-Gm.
A N cxcel'cnt lot of Locust Posts sniuble for
IxL ftnctng on hand and for sale by
MURRAY & ZIIM.
April 1849 12.
CHOICE AND FASHIONABLE
SPRING AND SUMMER
LITZINGEIi & TODD,
rRTAKE pleasure in announcing 9
JL frkiid and the public generally tbjt iu
have j jst rtceived from the oasttrn citiel
their Store Room in Ebensburg, a larw
splendid assortment of ls
NEJVfy FASHIONABLE GOO
selectee! with preat care and at the lov .' .
ces, wliicn enable tJicm
the most reasonable terms.
comprises the usual assartaj,-. ,
S TA PLE AND FANCY
Consisting in part of Black and Rrnwn As
ican and Frciich Cloths, plain and fncj Cm
micros and Cashmerets, plain and fiB
Tweed, blue, black. Cadet and fancy Stttf
ets, nd, white and yellow Flannels, plain
plaid Alpacas, French, Domestic and Eirhtj.
GuiglMms. brown and bleached ihirtir.,"
Irii Linnno. Russia Diapers. Cotton Dia:l
Linen NapKins, 'l icking. Crash. A ricj u
sort. jicnt of embroidered, cassimere, si.'k i.
funcy Vistlngs; new stylo cf Linen Lustra
Primed, black end plain Liwns; modsi
'I isftie; t-atin stripes Ujrag'S .Muslin da Laii;la
iJlacx uru de Ulune, Uarnge ctrt, and j!tll
ai.d fancy UeLaine SliawU; fancy dress
tons. Fringes and Flowers. A rompleig tl,
ortment of Honnet and Faucy Ribbons; f4:;.
t'oiubs, Brushes 6ic, 3c.
tfots and Shoes,
of every description, moleskin, fur, pearl, hs,
horn and braid Half; Ladies and .Misses cei-i
laid, silk, and peail gimp Bonnets A Sliu.
did asiiorunent of Queculware. rnew .til.,
Hardware. Drugs." Umbrellas, Paranols. Bo A,
and atationary. Groceries. Fish, Salt. NA',
All of which they are determined tosdliilp.
for cat-h or country produce as a i.y other tr.ti
linimcni wesi oi me Aiiegneny niounti ni.
Ladies will Bud it to their advantage toe'
and examine this spleudid stock of goods befjn
purcnasing cihivv here.
My 3, Id 19. 3d -If.
PLEASE TO READ THIS!
ic Pictorial Works.
Great Chance for Book Agents to titer
from S500 to S1000 a year!
Books of Universal Utility!
C F,KS new und popular Pic'orial Workt:
C5 tho most splendidly illustrated Volumei
t r families ever issued on the American Con.
tint nt, containing more than Four Thoimrid
T."- J . I .1 1 l ..
u v iiib, urFigucu uou execuiea oy mi
iiiost eminent nrtists of England and Amerirj,
The extraordinary popularity of the alwri
volumes in eveiy section of tho Union , rentier!
jii agt'rirj,- dchiratile in each one of our princi
pal low us and villages.
Just pu1, 1 1 bed . Stars' new and popular
PICTORIAL DESCRIPTION OF TUl
Containing an account of the Topognplij,
;?ettlcmeni. History, Revolutionary enJ othsf
interesting Events, Statisticii, Pi ogress i.i Ar.
riouiture. Manufactures, and population, &C-,
of tdcii State in the Union, illustrated wila
TWO HUNDRED ENGRAVINGS,
of the principal Cnicn, Places, Building. S:.
nery, Curiosities, SeaU of the Stales. Sit.
Complete in one oct ivo volume of 630 paper
elegantly laund in guilt, pictorial muslin. K.
tail pried, $2 50.
PICTORIAL FAMILY ANNUAL,
10n pages octavo, ano illustrated wiih 212
Lngra vius: t:esigned as a valuable and cheap
liresani for parents and teachers to pac int
bauds of young people, in attractive bidding.
TME IIIaTOKY OF PALESTINE,
from the P.itr iarchial age to the Preset t ti n',
liy John Kino, editor of the London Pictoriil
,L0, NEW EDITION OF SEARS' Pie
toriil Ilij-tory of I ho B.hle; Pictorial Sunday.
Book; De.-cription of (Jreat Britain and Ire.
land; J:ible Biography; Scens and Sketcheeia
coi.tmei'tal Europe, Information for the peo.
pie; Pictorial Family Library; Pictorial Hist
ry of the American Revolution; an entire:
new volume on the Wonders of the WoMd
PICTORIAL FAMILY BIBLE.
Ecacii volume is illustrated with seven!
hundred Engraving, aud the Bible with Oti
SEARS' PICTORIAL FAMILY MAO A
for 1S13, published monthly in parts of 43
largo octavo pages, at one dollar per year ia
Specimen copies of the Magazine, to pracart
fubfcnbers with, will be fornihed to all who
wi-li to eug.ge in its circulation, if requaited,
rT paid, hi the rato of twelve numbsrs for
one dollar or tri cents for sin trie copies
AGENTS WANTED, in "every Town and
Co inty throughout tne Union, to sell Sear'
New and I'npular Pictorial Works, universal
acknowledged to be the best and cheapest ever
()iill,hcd. as they certainly are the mol siza
ble. Any active agwnt may clear from 500
orSKiOD a year. A cash Capitol of at Jeat
835 or $30 w ill bo necessary. Full particular
of the principles and profits of the agency i!l
o i: iv cu on anoticaiion eitiior no-anna lv or
by letter. The postage in all cases must bs
paid. Please to address.
ROBERT SEARS. Publisher.
123 Nassau street. New York.
Newspapers copying iUU advertise.
meni entire, well displayed as above, wiih ut
any alteration or abridgement, including Lhia
notice, and, irving six inside inonrtion shiil
rercivn a copy of any on of our 2,53 or
S3.0J works, subject i their order by se'ndinj
direct to the publisher.
No let ter will bo taken from the office ualcH
PureMixed White Lead,"
Nails and Spikes,
Glass, Candles, &.c. &c
And for sale. by
LITZINGER & TODEL
A General assortment - of Paims and On
of every description fir sale at reduced pricel
h? .. MURRAY & ZAU M.
DOZEN BOOTS and SHOES of
all kinds just received andtorsale&t